noun, plural Nav·a·hos, Nav·a·hoes, (especially collectively) Nav·a·ho, adjective
noun, plural Nav·a·jos, Nav·a·joes, (especially collectively) Nav·a·jo for 1.
Examples from the Web for navaho
Historical Examples of navaho
The Navaho had drawn rein to tail in behind the pony of his leader.
The only other explanation was that the Navaho had been posted as guard at the cross cliff.
Before he had reached the opening, the wounded Navaho bounded back into the room.
Pete and the wounded Navaho hogtied Lennon with expert quickness.
The young Navaho sprang forward, jabbering to his fellow tribesman.
Word Origin for Navaho
Athabaskan people and language, 1780, from Spanish Apaches de Nabaju (1629), from Tewa (Tanoan) Navahu, said to mean literally "large field" or "large planted field," containing nava "field" and hu "valley." Spanish Navajo was used 17c. in reference to the area now in northwestern New Mexico.